Friday, May 24, 2024

Super-Size Me Documentarian Dies

NYTs Photo Looks like Skojec

A  man who refused to share his documentation of his 30-day trial, accusing McDonald’s of producing unhealthy food, is dead. The NYTs didn’t say why he died at such a young age. Maybe it was vaccine related?  

Anyhow, while he admitted to raping someone in college, and got it trouble for sexually harassing employees, he cost people millions of dollars by his fake expose of the fast food industry. This kind of character reminds me of Steve Skojec and the rest of the professional Catholics out there, who routinely cause so much trouble, doxxing and harassing real Catholics and lying constantly.

How do these enemies within get so much funding to hatch their lies?

[New York Times] But the film also came in for significant criticism. Some pointed out that Mr. Spurlock refused to release the daily logs tracking his food intake. Health researchers were unable to replicate his results in controlled studies.

And in 2017, he admitted that he had not been sober for more than a week at a time in 30 years — meaning that, in addition to his “McDonald’s only” diet, he was also drinking, a fact that he concealed from his doctors and the audience, and that most likely skewed his results.



Anonymous said...

I never took what the guy said, seriously.
I saw his stuff as comedy.
I kept right on patronizing McDonald's.

Barnum said...

After the film was released, a female fashion or food writer for one of the Chicago newspapers decided to take on the challenge. She reported eating sensibly-- salads and small portions, kiddie meals, that sort of thing. She reported gaining no weight.

I also recall reading the story of a fellow who ate a Big Mac every day for lunch for years, more like decades. I don't recall him being overweight in the photo.

Barnum said...

There was a woman fashion or food writer for one of the Chicago newspapers who took up the challenge after film came out. She said that she ate small portions, salads and whatnot, and that she didn't gain any weight.

There was a news story about a fellow who ate a Big Mac for daily lunch for decades. I don't recall that he was overweight in the feature photo.

Rebecca Tylor said...

This article provides a critical perspective on the controversial figure behind "Super-Size Me," highlighting the allegations and criticisms surrounding his work and character. The mention of his refusal to release documentation and his undisclosed drinking problem raises valid questions about the integrity of his findings. It's disheartening to see how figures like him and the comparison to Steve Skojec can create so much turmoil and mistrust. Thank you for shedding light on these issues and prompting a deeper examination of the truth behind such influential narratives.

Sylvan Conover said...

It was all as fake as Voris' hair.